The jihad in Thailand is brutal, vicious, relentless, and yet we hear nothing in the media. Soft targets are their specialty. Schools, banks. automated teller machines (ATMs) …….. thousands slaughtered. And these nurses are giving a victory sign. Moderates unmasked.
Hi Pamela from Chai
Two Muslim nurses had their photo taken flashing the ‘V for Victory’ sign over a just deceased bomb squad police officer. Police Sergeant Nimit Deewong had just died in the intensive care room of Naradhiwas Rajanagarindra Hospital where he had been taken with grievous injuries sustained in a Muslim bomb attack.
The nurses’ celebration of the police officer’s death at the hands of Muslim terrorists raises very legitimate questions about whether the Muslim hospital staff really tried to save the Buddhist officer’s life. It even raises questions about whether any Muslim staff member did anything overt to end the officer’s life.
As everywhere, Muslim terrorists cannot operate on a long-term basis without the support of their co-religionists who support the terrorists’ families, and provide money, weapons, equipment, shelter and information to support terror attacks.
Why aren’t more Muslim terrorists identified and turned in by the Muslim community?
The nurses’ behaviour illustrates one of the reasons.
Nurses flash victory sign in front of slain bomb squad officer Bangkok Post, 30 Oct 2013 Thanks to Chai)
Naradhiwas Rajanagarindra Hospital publicly apologised on Wednesday after a photograph of two of its nurses flashing a victory sign in front of a slain bomb squad officer circulated on the internet.
Naradhiwas Rajanagarindra Hospital staff apologise to the public after a photo of its nurses acting ‘inappropriately’ circulated on the social media.
The two nurses flashed the two-finger victory sign as they posed for a photo in front of the body of Pol Sgt Nimit Deewong, who was in the hospital’s intensive care room.
The 35-year-old sergeant was one of the three bomb squad members killed by an explosion while examining another bomb planted in a hole beside Phetkasem Road in Narathiwat on Monday morning.
The photo was widely shared on social media. Many web board posters criticised the nurses for lack of professional ethics and for their inappropriate action.
The hospital made its apology in a letter made public. it said:
1. The photo was shared on the Line communication app and the incident did occur in Naradhiwas Rajanagarindra Hospital.
2. An initial investigation found the nurses were guilty of professional misconduct but were not aware of the situation. However, there was no other agenda.
3. All hospital staff working at that time were determined and committed to their work.
4. Naradhiwas Rajanagarindra Hospital will set up a committee to investigate the issue and take disciplinary action against all staff involved in the incident.
5. The hospital would like to apologise and expresses its condolences to the families of the officers and everyone concerned. The hospital will not allow this situation to happen again.
A nurse who was in the photograph posted a message on her Facebook page saying she did not know how the photo was shared or who posted it.
“I did not mean any disrespect to those who suffered. (As for the victory sign), I was only trying to give moral support to my colleagues and security officers,” she said. “I am very sorry and ask for forgiveness from the families and all sides who have been affected.”
Investigators inspect the crime scene where a municipal public parks worker was slain in Pattani’s Panare district on Wednesday, Oct 30, 2013. (Photo by Abdulloh Benjakat)
Meanwhile, in Pattani’s Panare district, two people were shot dead in separate attacks on Wednesday morning.
Police said Wicharn Chadarat, 41, a municipal public parks worker, was attacked in front of the Panare district library while driving to work on a motorcycle. The shooting occurred around 7am about 200 metres from the park where he was to work.
Two men on a motorcycle followed him and the pillion rider opened fire with a handgun. Wicharn was shot in the head and died instantly.
About two hours later, 59-year-old oil palm farmer Kaewkul Nilsri was killed at his farm.
Kaewkul, who was the uncle of Thailand’s Got Talent winner and song-for-life singer Somchai “Chai” Ninsri, was shot by an unidentified gunman on a motorcycle while he was taking a rest from work. The gunman fled after the shooting.
A bystander, Nit Wanghongklang, 22, was also injured in the crossfire. She was rushed to Panare Hospital.
The YouTube video below, uploaded by LAKORNHD ThaiTV on Aug 25 this year, shows Somchai “Chai” Ninsri performing a song about the southern unrest at Thailand’s Got Talent television programme.
Bomb squad doesn’t shy from danger Bangkok Post
Officers stay dedicated after Narathiwat blast deaths give stark reminder of reality of job
Published: 31 Oct 2013 at 00.00 Newspaper section: News
“Life is uncertain. Every time I leave my house to defuse a bomb, I tell my wife and son to come to terms with what might happen to me in the future.”
These are the words of Pol Sub Lt Sayobmarn Maitreechorn, chief of the Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) squad of the 44th Border Patrol Police (BPP) Division based in Yala.
“I also tell them not to have regrets if I lose my life as I am helping restore peace and prosperity to the deep South.”
Pol Sub Lt Sayobmarn was expressing his feelings after three of his colleagues were killed in a bomb blast while examining another device next to Phetkasem Road in Bacho district of Narathiwat province on Monday morning.
Deputy squad leader Pol Sub Lt Chaen Warongpaisith and two squad members, Pol Sub Lt Jaroon Mekruang and Pol Sgt Nimit Deewong, were killed in the explosion. Chief Warrant Officer Somkiat Youngsiri was also wounded in the blast that damaged a Toyota pickup truck containing the signal jammer used by the bomb squad.
The deaths of Pol Sub Lt Chaen, better known as Darb Chaen, and his team have raised awareness of the difficult lives led by members of the bomb squad in the far South who work behind the scenes in some of the most dangerous conditions.
Despite the life-threatening danger, Darb Chaen had never asked to be transferred from the restive region.
“This is our home. If we do not do it, who will do it for us?” he told the Isra news agency in an interview a few years ago.
Darb Chaen was said to be dedicated to his job. He had defused between 200-300 bombs in the deep South.
He received a National Police Office award for being an outstanding cop.
In 2011, he was promoted to sublieutenant after many years of hard work.
Several years ago he complained in a Channel 9 documentary that his unit lacked sufficient equipment. He asked for more support, but said he was told to keep quiet.
“I am dedicated to my job because I want to see peace in the three southern provinces.
This is my home town and I want everyone to live in peace like they did before. My working philosophy is to be dedicated to my job for my family and the people so they can sleep well,” Darb Chaen told the news agency.
On Monday Narathiwat police’s EOD team, comprising four police, rushed to the scene near Ban Sompoy in tambon Kayo Mati after receiving reports that a bomb had been planted in a hole next to the road.
The bomb squad turned on a mobile phone signal jammer while examining the hole, and confirmed there was a bomb inside. Another bomb inside a 50kg gas cylinder then exploded nearby, killing the three policemen and injuring Chief Warrant Officer Somkiat.
Pol Sub Lt Sayobmarn said the situation in the far South is getting worse. Insurgents in the area want to kill officials, he said. Attacks still take place every day there and insurgents are beginning to plant multiple explosive devices at the same time and the same place.
Pol Sub Lt Sayobmarn said he had been informed by intelligence officers that bomb squad members working in the deep South would be prime targets for insurgents.
The insurgents plant at least two bombs in the same place to lure police officers and squad members into positions where they can be attacked.
The bombs can then be detonated by radio control by insurgents hiding nearby.
Pol Snr Sgt Maj Charoen Pobmor, a bomb squad member of the 44th BPP Division, said he was sorry for the loss of the three officers.
He said those officers working in bomb squads in the South had been warned that undesirable incidents were likely.
Pol Snr Sgt Maj Charoen admitted the explosion in which his three squad members were killed has scared him, but he is not discouraged.
He still intends to work in the bomb disposal squad to keep people safe and secure.
“My two children have often told me to quit my job. They said they only have one father. They don’t want to lose me before my time comes,” he said.
“I told them they do not need to worry about me as I always pray to Buddha to help save my life when leaving for a bomb disposal mission.”
Pol Snr Sgt Maj Charoen was almost killed in two bomb attacks in Sungai Padi and Tak Bai districts of Narathiwat province two years ago.
Insurgents planted explosives in the two districts to lure the bomb disposal team to the scene before detonating them.
Fortunately he was not standing too close to the sites of the explosions. Pol Snr Sgt Maj Charoen sustained injuries, but three of his squad members were killed by the blasts.
Pol Snr Sgt Maj Charoen said bomb disposal experts need to undergo training as often as possible to keep their skills up to date. This is because insurgents in the deep South are using increasingly complicated new methods to plant bombs.
“We need to keep up with the methods so we can defuse bombs and prevent more deaths,” he said, adding the government must provide more training courses for bomb disposal experts.
The government also must obtain more modern mobile phone and radio signal jammers so disposal experts can examine the bombs and cut phone and radio signals effectively in every mission, he said.
A file photo shows the late Pol Sub Lt Chaen Warongpaisith, second from right, and his bomb disposal team experts inspecting the scene of a blast in Ban Kuyi in Yi-ngo district of Narathiwat province on June 16. WAEDAO HARAI
Pamela Geller is the Editor of Atlas Shrugs.